This is a list of properties and historic districts in Missouri on the National Register of Historic Places. There are NRHP listings in the one independent city of St. Louis; this National Park Service list is complete through NPS recent listings posted February 28, 2020. The following are approximate tallies of current listings by county; these counts are based on entries in the National Register Information Database as of March 13, 2009 and new weekly listings posted since on the National Register of Historic Places web site. There are frequent additions to the listings and occasional delistings and the counts here are approximate and not official. New entries are added to the official Register on a weekly basis; the counts in this table exclude boundary increase and decrease listings which modify the area covered by an existing property or district and which carry a separate National Register reference number. Historic houses in Missouri List of bridges on the National Register of Historic Places in Missouri List of National Historic Landmarks in Missouri Missouri National Register Listings at the Missouri Department of Natural Resources
FOOM was Marvel Comics' self-produced fan magazine of the mid-1970s, following the canceled Marvelmania and preceding Marvel Age. Running 22 quarterly issues, it was designed and edited by celebrated comic book writer-artist Jim Steranko. FOOM, though spelled without periods in both indicia and cover treatments, is an acronym for "Friends of Ol' Marvel"; the name is unrelated to either the computer software acronym FOOM, or Australia's annual Songwriters and Lyricists Association Festival of Original Music Song Competition. It was relaunched in September 2017. Steranko, in his first-issue introduction, wrote that he had "dropped in at the Marvel bullpen to rap with Stan Lee about the current comic scene", that Lee told him about plans to start an in-house fan club. EC Comics had had its "EC Fan-Addict" club in the 1950s, Marvel the Merry Marvel Marching Society beginning 1964. Steranko, writing that he nostalgically "recalled the days of radio, with all the clubs and super-premiums that were perpetually offered over the air", volunteered "my services as a designer and comic historian".
Ken Bruzenak served as associate editor, with Marvel editor-in-chief Roy Thomas as consulting editor and Ed Noonchester, Joel Thingvall, Gary Brown as staff. A four-issue subscription cost US$3. An additional dollar bought a club membership I. D. card, six decals, a poster. The membership kit was available separately for US$2.50. The premiere contained a foreword by Lee. Section previewing upcoming Marvel comics. Similar fare appeared in subsequent issues. Steranko, who additionally drew the back cover of issue #1, the cover of #2, incidental interior art during his tenure, was succeeded as editor by Tony Isabella with issue #5. Ed Hannigan was by now credited for production, with Mark Evanier, Jim Salicrup, Duffy Vohland as contributing editors. Scott Edelman took over as editor with #8, Vohland with #12, Chris Claremont with #13, Dave Kraft with #15. While previous issues had listed the company's overall editor-in-chief on the masthead, FOOM with issue #15, was given its own editor-in-chief, beginning with Ralph Macchio, followed two issues by Salicrup.
The back cover of #7 featured one of Ghost Rider co-creator Mike Ploog's earliest sketches of that supernatural motorcyclist, introduced two years earlier. Issue #11 was a Jack Kirby tribute commemorating the legendary comic-book artist's prodigal return to Marvel after a four-year sojourn at rival DC Comics. John Byrne's earliest work at Marvel, a Frankenstein drawing inked by Duffy Vohland, appeared in issue #5's "Fan Art Gallery."It was relaunched in September 2017. Issue #2 presented the first of two double-page spreads of fan art submitted for the character-design contest announced in issue #1. Included were the characters "Absorba-Man" by future comics artist Steve Rude, "Novaton" by future Marvel art director and editor Mariano Nicieza and Borgo by Kazimieras G. Prapuolenis. Issue #3 included "Heros" by future Marvel Age editor Steve Saffel; the winner, announced that issue, was Michael A. Barreiro of Pittsburgh, for the supervillain "Humus Sapiens". Several dozen honorable mentions included future The X-Files comic-book writer Stefan Petrucha, listed among those under "Best Presentation".
Despite the contest's announced prize, Humus Sapiens was never used in a Marvel comic at the time. Creator Barreiro inquired at Marvel about the character, but received no response. Comics columnist Fred Hembeck in 1979 wrote in the magazine Buyer's Guide to Comic Fandom about the contest and Humus Sapiens, but nothing came of it; the character appeared 28 years in Thunderbolts #55, as the fictional mutant Humus Sapien. Barreiro grew up to become a carpenter and a freelance artist living in the Carrick neighborhood, did a small amount of work for Marvel and Dark Horse Comics; the Amazing World of DC Comics Marvel Age Pizzazz Ruby, Sam, ed. "FOOM Contents and Checklist: Issue #1". SamRuby.com. Archived from the original on February 22, 2011. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list through "Issue #22". Zjaba, Tom, ed. "Marvel Comics FOOM Subscription Ad". Tomorrow's Heroes. Archived from the original on February 22, 2011. CS1 maint: extra text: authors list
Leo Andanar Lastimosa is a veteran tri-media journalist in Cebu, Philippines. He is an anchorman for ABS-CBN's regional news program, TV Patrol Central Visayas, the host of current affairs program Arangkada over radio station DYAB, a columnist in Cebu's newspaper The Freeman. Lastimosa was a son of a public school teacher. Growing up in Talisay in poverty, he dreamed of becoming a writer. In high school, he submitted an unsolicited article to the publisher of The Freeman, a Cebu local daily, his submission was published the next day, an event that encouraged him to pursue a journalistic career. He took up a degree in political science at the University of San Jose-Recoletos, his first stint in professional journalism started in 1984 at DYLA radio station. He moved to another radio station, DYRF. At the height of first EDSA revolution, he was involved in the radio's newsroom work. In 1995, he became a news director in the newly-launched radio station, DYAB, started hosting the regular television program, Banat Visayas, Sulong Mindanao.
He claimed. He became an anchor for the TV Patrol Central Visayas in 2006, he had started a column, written in Cebuano language in The Freeman, a local daily newspaper. In 2007 Cebu Governor Gwendolyn Garcia filed a libel case against Lastimosa; the suit alleged that Garcia was the subject of his column entitled Doling Kawatan, published on The Freeman last June 29, 2007. On August 27, 2010, Regional Trial Court Branch 14 Judge Raphael Yrastorza signed a warrant of arrest against Lastimosa, who posted bail. Lastimosa denied. On August 30, 2013, the court found Lastimosa guilty, fined him Php 6,000 and an additional Php 2 million for moral damages, he lost his appeal. Attorney Celso Espinosa, his counsel, filed a motion for reconsideration to reverse the ruling of the appellate court, his conviction, as well as other similar high-level cases filed against journalists in the country, prompted renewed calls to decriminalize libel in defense of press freedom. On August 17, 2018, Lastimosa appeared in the regional office of Criminal Investigation and Detection Group - Central Visayas in response to a subpoena that directed him to provide a copy of his interview with Senator Antonio Trillanes on his radio show last September 8, 2017.
The subpoena came after former Davao City vice mayor Paolo Duterte, son of President Rodrigo Duterte, requested the police to obtain a copy of the interview as evidence in court for a libel case he was filing against Trillanes who accused him for being involved in Php 6.2 billion shabu shipment in 2016. Lastimosa executed an affidavit stating that audio recordings were long deleted as radio stations were only mandated to keep the records for 10 days or 30 days when there is a court order, he declined to authenticate a recording of the said interview presented by the CIDG. Lastimosa appeared in the documentary Give Up Tomorrow alongside other journalists who were interviewed regarding the controversial conviction of Paco Laranaga, one of the suspects of the murder of the Chiong sisters in the 1990s. Aside from journalism, he ventured into music, he penned the lyrics of Awit ni Dodong, the winning entry of the theme song contest for the Jose “Dodong” R. Gullas Halad Museum. About a lover's hopes and fears for a beloved, the song was put into music by Emilio Villareal.
Lastimosa has won numerous awards and recognition for his work. Notably, the Talisay City Council passed a resolution congratulating him for his win at 2005 KBP Golden Dove Awards citing his "commendable competence and fairness in the field of newscasting and showed his dedication and deep love for his country and people by his humble service as a media man." Best TV Newscaster, The 14th Golden Dove Awards of the Kapisanan ng mga Brodkaster ng Pilipinas Garbo Sa Sugbo, by the Cebu Provincial Government in the field of broadcast journalism and television Best TV News Program, TV Patrol Central Visayas, 16th Cebu Archdiocesan Mass Media Awards, 2013 Outstanding Talisaynon, by the Talisay City Government in the field of media. Hall of Fame, Radio News Category, Cebu Archdiocesan Mass Media Awards Hall of Fame, Radio Commentary Category, Cebu Archdiocesan Mass Media Awards Finalist, Column Writing Category, Cebu Archdiocesan Mass Media Awards Special Citation, Kasayurang Kinuykoyan, National Press Club, 1991 Best Public Affairs Program, KBP Golden Dove Awards, 1998 Best Public Affairs Program Host, KBP Golden Dove Awards, 2002 Best Commentary Program, KBP Golden Dove Awards, 2002 Best TV News Program, Catholic Mass Media Awards, 2005 TV Patrol Central Visayas DYAB The Freeman Profile on Google Docs Profile on Scribd